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DES ARE CITIZEN.
IV. I). OAIIl. Kclltor. RES ARC^ARKANSAS, FEB. 20, IS06. SALUTATORY In presenting ourselves as candidates for public favor and support, wo have noapol ogy to make, nor do wc wish to be consid ered mercenary in our views. We believe the times demand a paper, and though wc may be mistaken in our views regarding what a paper should be, we shall endeavor to satisfy that demand. Our aim shall be high—for we are not of that class, which clothed in sackcloth and ashes, sit idly down to chant melaueholly requiems over dead and hurried hopes. Nor do we feel that the mighty flow of blood, and its con sequent sorrows, which for four years deluged our once happy land, 1ms stained our hands; spotted our souls, or made us one whit less noble in the eyes of those with whom nobility is a virtue. Believing that it belongs to us to work out our tem poral salvation ; we shall engage with all our energy in the cause of Truth and Jus tice. Whatever humanizes society, enno bles man, or finds its way to the human heart to vivify and instruct, shall in us find hearty supporters. Our intention is , to bo conduct our paper us to make it a wolconio visitor in every household—a faithful exponent of tho peoples views, and an advocate of such political principles and measures as harmonize with right — We will boldly advocate any measure that ha«s for its cud the good of tho country and the advancement of our local inter ests—adviso submission to the powers that be, and work harmoniously with all, North •r South, for the building up of our Aru- j lion. Nothing that will conduce to im-n jirove tho country by developing its sources, increasing its commerce, pscour Hgoing manufacturing interests,\^stu,ning and advancing Educatiu^f*®rabs> ;krks.’ Science, and whatever- ^“lcre niay bc that comes homo bea, tbs ant^ bos' j soms, shall be dec- ^ t0° bart^ b,r us to try. We arc #“*e that the work before us is groat, to.this work wo br«"g «’il )j„,, ha^fran^ hopeful hearts. As in the we are oailod upon to come up k, ne help oitho Lord against the mighty; in this great national work are wo called upon to come up to the help of the Aviso against the foolish—that the meridian of our prosperity yet to come, may shade the glory of the past, and shed new luster o’er our names as a people. Wo know that avo must yet suffer much, hut the dark clouds will pass uAvay and shoAv to our un derstandings that it is only through tribu lation that avc reach perfection. Then to one an all, Ave say come help us, and avc will.do all avo can to sustain tho interests of our country and the integrity of her citizens. To our brethen of the press, avo say go on, and may no harsh word or untimely remark create betAveen ns anything but it. . I.? t i r* o i• IUO ja.iliuu.'jb Ul ICUUU^. TO Tnu CmZEX^OF l)i:s ARC. AATe doff our beaver again to the citizens | of Dos Are, aud wish them good cheer. Since the din of battle has hushed and the j smoke from the plain has passed away.' we take our harp from the willow upon which it has in silence been suspended for more than five years; and enter in good earnest into the spirit of the onward and upward inarch now being telt, in the im provement of our once happy, peaceful and pleasant town, over which the bosom of war has swept, with its dark and low- i criug wing, effacing and defacing flic 1 , modest but tasteful improvements of our j hitherto thriving aud prosperous town.: But let us not “grieve over spilt milk” or !, brood in melancholy over the past—suf ficient unto the day are the evils thereof.! In tears blood aud grief the past has been embalmed, shrouded and laid in the com mon sepulcher of time; and w hatever part i it was our fortune to act in the dreadful drama of the recent rebellion; though mortified in our failure in what we con ceived to be our duty, and believed our first and most sacred privilege, still we yield to the inexorable decree of fate with the consoling assurance that we aimed to j do our whole duty. AYe have no apoli gies to offer for ourselves or others, as to the mishaps so common to us all of the South. AVe bargained for it iu good faith, we met it in good faith, aud we en dure it in good faith to the bitter end— and wo cheerfully abide the remit in good ■ k faith. Anil as wc bore our part in tearinp down, so we arc willing, ready and anxioui to bear our part in building up our native land—but more especially our own town Let us then work together in a common cause with a common sympathy—to re build our shattered fortunes. We have £ common interest to subserve socially, mor ally and politically Our skies are ai bright as of yore. The genius of liberty is still abroad in our noble, chivalroui land of the South, where enlightened minds with virtuous manners can nevei be enslaved. Among such a people , liber ty first chose, and has ever chosen hci favorite abode, till there arose a demon under the name of freedom, (fanaticism who on plains had the strido of a giant and on rocks and mountains the flexibility of a serpent, whose career lias been marked with blood through the fairest parts oi the earth, and the most civil portions ol mankind, like the foot-prints of (Jalayulas horse in which even the grass refused ti grow. We feel that in the late struggle wc were outnumbered and overpowered, even vanquished and whipped, but not con queredj for even “truth crushed to earth shall rise again, the eternal years of God are hers." In the eyes of the world, the South stands to-day vindicated as a chiv alrous and patriotic people, whose equals arc seldom,,, and whose superiors are no where to be found in the annals of our race. The ill-fated Poles, the down trod den sons of Erin, and the unfortun-ie Hungarians, have each in their day chal lenged the wonder admiration an«' syntpa ilm wm-Ll • hut ilia Southern States of North America, have by ^eods of noble daring, engraved their lianas highest on the chrononietic pillar then who of the South would he So base1 as to deny his sec tion, or the hallow^ place of his nativity, or refuse to c#fi tribute his mite in re-con structing a*d re-building so noble, so glo rious a Let us then feel proud of llUr (do'fous heritage; let us be emulous ju 0»r efforts to develop the mighty cnter w-tse of the South, and push forward every laudable enterprise that has for its object the improvement of our own, our native South. Let us feel that the dissemina tion of knowledge and spirit of invention are abroad in our land. That we are again the architects of our own fortunes, having a rich, luxuriant soil waiting to be remu nerative, admirably adapted to the growth and development of all the cereals—as well as the far-famed King Cotton Wc have the strongest and most flattering in ducements to put forth our efforts, in pushing forward the rising energies of Des Arc. llecur to the appearance and condition of our town six months ago— compare what it then was, with what it is now. Then there was apparently no life, no energy, no business here—look at things now—springing, moving, pushing, stiring, as iff he Talismanic wand had been brandished over the town. Fifteen busi ness houses, two hotels, a saw-mill, shops and other appendages necessary to consti tute a thriving business town, and in this array of evidence of earnestness, on the part of the citizens of Des Arc, we would modestly introduce the Deis Arc Citizen, a i name familiar in other days to the older members of this town and surrounding j country—offering our efforts and energies i in furthering the prospects and interests of Des Arc, and the country adjacent Knowing that if we conduct a faithful and efficient sheet, we will be sustained— the rewards ef merit are sure, and to the intelligence of a discriminating public we submit ourselves, and will cheerfully abide their verdict. 1>ES*A1M'. It is but natural for man to feel a lively interest in the place with which be is identified, by birth or' adoption. Home has charms more readily felt than told— md it is this instinctive, innate feeling of locality, or love of home that gives rise to patriotism, valor, heroism and renown.— File place of our nativity is as imperisha ble as memory itself. Revolutions may sweep over the lands—thrones may totter— Towns may fall, and dynasties pass away; ret the lands of our nativity stands out in nemory’s waste, as the oasis in the desert >f the travellers journey. But while we eel that the place of our birth is the most mdeariug spot of earth to all, the place , bf our adoption becomes our home— wound which cluster our hopes for wealth, life and happiness. And he is not a pa triot in the true sense of the term, who locates himself upon any spot of earth and fixes his home in town, city or hamlet, and feels not that it is his privilege, as well as duty to aid to the extent of his ability, in furtherance of every enterprise, that has for its object the prosperity, happiness and glory of that particular place. But let us come more directly to the point—to our own town, just struggling into life, Phoenix-like, rising from the ashes of a j recent revolution. Many of her old citizens, scattered to i the four winds of heaven by the fortunes I or misfortunes of the war, are returning b I)es Arc, bankrupt as to means, but wil ling, and anxious to contribute their mit in rebuilding this once pleasant and loveb town—strangers are coining from evcrj point of the compass, to plant here thei Jacob staff and settle down with us, a; co-lahorers in making this a great town yea a city. And behold what has beei accomplished in the brief space of sii months; look out and see what is nov being done to build up a town that vfil soon become the pride and boast ot Ar kansas. But there is one serious obstach that lifts itself to mountain bights, con nected with the development of our re sources, and the rapid improvement o l>es Arc. Jt is this : Most of the eligibh cites in the central portions of the town (we mean town lots.) are owned by a lev men; clever men we believe; but apparent ly wanting in a lively, active, public spyit They place so high a price on each ,0L 88 to amount to 'almost on impossibility to | purchase lots of them, to improve in the | way of business houses a*^ shops ; nor will they build or iinp»»ve 0,1 S8id l°ts themselves. Like tic parable of the self ish canine that Jay on the hay in the uian ; ger—could not -at the hay. nor would he I suffer the ox*0 eat it. True, the property i is theirs, and they have the right to tix ! f)lcjr j.ices upon it—but the question wc i ’s this, is it good policy to impose | srch high-prices as to drive business men, artists and mechanics, to seek homes and employment in other localities? Then in view of the condition of our people in :i pecuniary point of view, we would ask. would it not be wise policy to put down the prices on town lots ? say on half ol them—so as to induce men of energy—oi all trades and professions to purchase property, go to work and build up the place; by such an operation, the other moiety or half of your lots would be en hanced in value, a hundred or two hun dred per cent in a few months. Offer to those who are seeking homes among us liberal inducements, and Dos Arc will soon be teeming with a business, thriving population, if you love your home, here prove your attachment by your practice, by your acts—are you seeking gain or wealth — then take the shortest and speediest route, by putting your lots upon the market at the minimun price; show your faith by your works. But again, if you are disinclined to part with your town property at such figures as you arc offered, why not lease, or let it for a term of years, and have it thus improved. We wish not to dictate, or shape the actions of other men. But wo do feel a lively interest in the speedy growth and' prosperity of Des Are—and those thoughts are offered in the hope that they may induce our friends to take up tl e subject, think of it. and act in obedience to a conviction of interest and duty. J6?“The Justice, Capt. A. Baird, passed up Sunday evening, and wi'i he down to morrow, hound for Memphis. Capt. W. Uibbes, her clerk, has our thanks for a file of late papers. £wy*The Commercial, Capt. Ashford, will be up Thursday, and return Friday morning. te>‘ The Des Are. Cap. Morg. Bate man, is due, and may he at our landing this morning. JgH-jjf lt is gratifying to us to announce this morning that a Special Agent of tlie I’. <>. Dep t has been appointed for this State, and has already arrived. He will remain at Little Kook during Hie present month for the pur pose of receiving proposals for the conveyance of the mails on auy ot (lie routes from the 1st of March until the 30th of June next, 1800. All interested in having mail services render ed throughout the State, or in getting con tracts for themselves or their friends have now an opportunity offered them. The Agent, Col. La Kith Haruisox, states that the “Postmaster General desires to open these routes without delay, and reasonable proposals from respectable parties will receive prompt attention." Col. Harrison also desires the citizen to remember the importance to themselves of ‘recommending suitable persons for Postmas ters at all points where they have not already been appointed. Recommendations from loy al citizens stating that the applicant is cap able and trust worthy, and can take the oath required by act of Congress, addressed A. Al. Randall. 1st Asst. P. Al. Gen., and forwarded to him at this city will receive immediate attention.” It is the duty of every man who desires mail facilities to wake up now to the fact that contracts can be had, and the appointment of a Special Agent to look into the matter is an evidence tt^our mind that the P. M. General is willing to concede what is known to every one in the State that forage is scarce and high, and that something more than the small uuount heretofore tixed as the price for con veying the mails, will be paid the contractors. At any rate let men of force and character send in their proposals, and something tangi ole may come pf it. there's no harm in ryiug.—[Little Hock Gazette. Feb. 14th. B@t»The oldest newspaper in America is the Gazette and Chrouiole, published in New Hampshire. It has just completed its 109tli year. Sleep and Death.—men begin to be about fifty years old, especially |f of seden tary habits, the feeling on rising |n the morn ing as if they had not gotten enoi^h sleep, not as much as they used to have, am ag if they would like to have more, but cannot get it. They look ujlort a healthy child sleeping sound with a feeling of envy. But it is curi ous to observe that there is a bliss to all the ' act of going to sleep, a bliss we become cog ' imant of only when we happen to he aroused just as we are falling into soon*1 sleep: and there arc strong physiological reasons to sup pose that, this state is a counterpart of the great, dvent that comes tc all, the act of dying In fact, those who hare’, in rare cases, been brought back to lids when on its extremes! verge, and in several cases as to those who have been recovered from drowning and other modes ofjtrangulafion, or simple smothering, the cX7l'0^i°ns have been, on coming to con gcj(vc8ness, “Itow delicious!” Why did you j p/t let me go V' An eminent name, thus brought back, re presented that the last, remembered sensa tions of which lie was conscious were as if he were listening to the most ravishing strains of music. Let us alt, then, cherish the thought hint bur approach to the sleep of the ; grave is tlie strict counterpart of the approach I of sleep, of which some nameless writer lias ! beautifully said: “It is a delicious moment : * lie feeling that we are safe, that we shall drop gently to sleep. The good is to come, not past. The limbs 1 have been just tried enough to render the remaining in one position delightful, and the | labor of the day is done. A gentle failing of the perceptions comes slowly creeping over us: the spirit of consciousness disengage itself more and more, with slow and hushing degrees, like a fond mother detaching her ! sleeping child ; the mind seems to have a balmy lid closing-over it. like the eye, closing, more closed altogether, and the mysterious , spirit of sleep has gone tu take its airy rounds." JIHV Mini IK" I III' <1 I Iiiiaa »» | ! you nod me, dear reader, with tlie spiritual added, ten times moreineffable. (Iks. IIosskvi ox Thao. Stkvkns. Gen. Rosseau concluded his speech in the House, tlie other day. by denying that the Southern States were out of the Union, and paying that I Thad, Stevens ••reminded him of a doctor he had heard of—he meant no offence to the , gentleman by saying the doctor was a quack. or to the doctor by comparing him with tlie i gentleman, He visited a man who had the pleurisy, and left with him a prescription of tea toast: but, after the doctor left, the sick nmn became so hungry that lie importuned iiis wife for roast shoat. 'When the doctor made his next visit he inquired into the condi tion of hiS patient, ‘lie is about well,’ was the answer, -having, recovered on the tea, toast and shout.' So the doctor took out his book and wrote in it: [• Roast shoat good for pleu risy.] The doctor having been called on to prescribe for another man, sick with pleu risy. prescribed roast shoat... Tbi'idw:<7r'iveT?r away, and the man, unfortunately, died. When tlie doctor paid his next visit, heinqiiir ed bow bis patient was. The wife said : -He would not cease troubling me for roast shoat, and it killed him. [Laughter.] The doctor ihen wrote in his book: -Roast shoat is good for pleurisy sometimes.' [Renewed laugh ter.] Secession was bad at the beginning of the war’ but we are now told by gentlemen that it was a good thing. The very ground j that Jefferson Davis occupied, that the States i could secede, was now oe.upicd by gentlemen oti this floor. Rut, said .Mr. Rousseau, we j will appeal to the people to comeback to the old platform of the Union, the Constitution and the enforcement of the laws. [Loud ap 1 plause.J ” 1’ost M vstkks IX TUB South.—Many post offices in tlie South are not reopened on ac count of the difficulty Of finding persons who : can, conscientiously, take the prescribed oath of office. A very obvious way of getting over I this difficulty would be, now that the war is over and tlie Union is restored, for Congress to modify this oath, which was proper enough during tlie war, but is certainly not necessary 1 now. It this cannot be done, however, until that body is reconstructed by the substitution of men who will represent the real people, in j I place of the vindictive and fanatical radicals i who stand in the way of complete recon- i eiliation, Mr. Postmaster-General Dknnison i j might, we should think, find plenty of dis ablcd veteran Union soldiers, who, though ! crippled, could fulfill the duties of Postmasters. Mon of this class—the veteran soldiers be it observed—would not be obnoxious to the peo ple ol the South, if there is no other way of obtaining postal facilities. As we have often remarked before, the real soldiers of both | armies harmonize readily, and constitute, in- j deed, the great conservative element of the j country.—[Memphis appeal. Worms is Use,—The peasants of England have not more than 300 words in their voea- j biliary. The ancient sages of Egypt, so far as ' we know of their hieroglyphic inscriptions used 685 words. A well educated person in England or America seldom uses more than about 3000 or 4800 words in actual conversa tion. Accurate thinkers and close reasonors, who avoid vogue and general expression, and wait till they find the word that exactly fits their meaning, employ a larger stock; and j eloquent speakers may rise to a command of! 10,000. Shakespeare, who displayed a greater I variety of expressions than probably any ! writer in any language, produced all his plays with about. 15,000 words.—Milton’s works are ! composed of 8000; and the Old Testament says all that it has to say with 5642 words. m- a. Washington letter says: “None but | a wild man would try to get au office here now, for dozens of good clerks are being dismissed every day.” a^„Thc War Department has issued an order discontinuing the Department of Mis | souri as a military command. _-. 1 j^’Late news from Mexico states tlrt Gcnersl Forrest liad arrived at Vera Crt* having been obliged to leave his native lad by the evil genius who presides over the 1' a Department. It appears tnat Secretary Stunt -| toa had issued an order for his arrest, anl J that having heard of it in time he contrive*! t» make his escap*. The letter decachet* system, is it would seem* still in operation. and so l»ng as Stanton remains in office the ' country wilt continue to be disgraced, ant , the people outraged by such exhibitions o despotic rule. It is about time there was an end of all this, and that the despot of the; War Department were invited to retire to the ! shades of private life. The so-called Spanish-Chilean war j seems; to drag rather than be pushed on. Xcrnez, who has succeeded Parcja in command, of the Spanish fleet, is concentrating all his j vessels at Valparaiso and Oaldero, and the i blockade cf the other ports has been raised, J Trade is said to be as active as before the blockade was proclaimed, for the produce of ; the country finds a ready outlet through the j unblockaded ports. Late advices trom Europe represent that the Spanish Government, has sent land and fleet reinforcements to the Chilean coast, and if this be true it is probable that a little more vigor will soon be infused into the quarrel. gg^The aristocratic butterflies of England are revelling in the sunsliine of brilliant anticipations. The marriage of the Princess Helena is set down for the 9th of June, and the bridesmaids, every one with a title of some i sort, have been selected. The affianced hus band of the Princess is a German Prince, who hasn.t got any possessions except his title, | and whose revenues would hardly keep him in snuff. But a title isn’t a thing to be ! sneezed at jggjfTho Cincinnati carriage-makers have been on a strike since the 20th of January- j twenty factories and three hundred and fifty men having suspended operations during that time. The demand is ten per cent, advance j in wages on the one side and abandonment of the journeymen*^ union on the other. There is no immediate prospect of healing the break. jggf-A St. Louis dispatch to the Chicago Tribune says: The stoumboatmen here are very much exorcised on the tubular boiler question. The Atlantic and Mississippi .Steam ship Company are about removing all tubular boilers from their boats and substituting the old fashioned long boilers. Opinions and counter opinions are published in'abundanoe. ggiy,A riot between paroled Confederates and citizens, took place in tiie town of Hardin, Mo. Shots were tired and one man mortally wounded. Jjeg^The Adams Express Company's build ing, in Little Kock, Ar!^ was destroyed by fire a few days since, tcBther with all their books and papers. The is estimated at one hundred and twenty '.1,.® thousand dollars, on whiA there was noinsurlknce. Someth Inc New—Ax 1nk\ Mink.— The r*aii~Tlfi'Tuioi'sca di'i'iung Press says a party has t recently arrived at Los Angelos from the vi cinity of Buena Vista Lake and the oil springs I there, having in his possession a bottle con taining "‘a mineral substance very much re- i sombliug crude petroleum, hut without any smell, and possessing all the qualities of a I fine writing fluid. Several experiments were | made by different persons and all pronounced | it a good quality of ink, or fluid, for writing. I We dipped our pen in the fluid and wrote sove- i rol lines, and could not distinguish the differ- ! ence between it and tlicbcst writing fluid now | in use. When first used the color is a deep, i rich black, but after exposure to the air tIre j color moderates a little, still retaining a good, and, to all appearances, durable color. A company is being formed for the purpose off testing tlie above discovery.’’ -Numerous citizens were deprived of their Confederate insignia, last week, by order I ofGeneral Terry at Kiehinoud. WILLIAM II. IIKOC'K. JAMES T. UllOOK. W, H, BROCK & BRO., 1JI3.V LEItS IN HARDWARE AND GROCERIES, Dn ltuena Vista SI., one door West of K. (•. (Oil & Co, WE keep a good supply of Cooking and Heating Stoves, Hardware and Tin ware; also a good assortment of 1'amily Kroeerles. All of which we intend selling as low as can be sold iu the market. We manufacture our Tinware, and will furnish wholesale bills as low as can be bought in the Memphis market. Our friends and the public generally will find it to their interest to give us a call. W. 11. ItROCK &. BRO. Des Arc, Feb. 20, I860. - A OTICK IS hereby given to all persons, wishing work of any kind done in the Tin line, cither in the way of making or repairing; must make their wishes known, and give their orders in the business part of the house: Or, any person having business with any per son in the shop can see them by applying at the counting-room of the establishment. No person, under any circumstances, will be al lowed to visit the shop, as it hinders the workmen and retards the work. fch20tf W. H. BROCK & BRO. J. SIMS ALIEN. N. S. GRAVES. . Allen &. Graves, DEALERS IN Produce and Groceries, AND GENERAL, RECEIVING, FORWARDING -AND DE8 ARC’, ARKANSAS* febl 8-tf. (jHNSON, DU'J,^ Wholesale t\S DRXJ GrGr l . DES ARC, iRRAl .cps always on lnnd tbo no| somplcte stock injH'eir lin< 11 >e< Arc, comprising gntfls St Russes < mussf * [•IvTTORS! LIQulr: I [’ICES, DYE ffl'FF&yD W Pi XTS> ©IIjS,IOLORS ] <:!ASS & ITT . *|ir‘CEr«^ "iTi11 6uaran,ce sanction. A l" ’ intl-td to our care filed with pro ’ ant V curacy. - ul] > fWur estahlislnent is in th o afsterienced Drugget, who can! veit 1 V st at a11 Route-day and u >)i c| February fJO, 1866—tf. ,s. F lit ■ & CO; d SL CJ ® 1! £ CRte' rj. fin MKtoinn M ft Will*! 11 v Uiiukjk'iuu iU-UUIlUl E'l AND DEALER! IN SMI! NfiMP (f Jil,ey & Ertiu’s Old Stanf a\ m it, ■\\7KEEP CONSTANTLY o ' y 'ge assortment of Planition & family’ SHOES, CI»'I, Stale T>i.y Pd Also: ,cri, Oats cJ'd’ Will pay teh.gbcst nilkf and lW, Egi<e,©a Oiickflis j 06&" I’|,> ir^*r.''L',L"^c'! chasing elsewhere fob20-ly. tfOORE & C A. STEWART,\ r W. STE1VAI New Orleans. | \ Memphis H. S'lEW.V Des Arc. 1 t •tSWHKfc ®I9Th( COMMISSION fERCHAL AAD DERS IN • General irehanl t1] l>JdS AE, AI } STEWA^BRO’l HAVE for sale igc lot of Gt cr Hardware, (laid Ammuniti ,1 Nails, Castings, Ston'd Tin-Wan i filass and l’utty, Coi ond Lamps, is w Oil and Paint, Woodare, Saddler 1| cultural Implements, &e. Also, DRY (iOODSlOTS, SW S| AIVIHTS. All of which will be at the loivei :a| for CASH Oil COUNTIltDUCK. feb2<> i:. g. Gil &«P DEALS IN V STAPLE a FAMb DRY 001)111 Ready-Made thing, || CAPS, BOV SHOES* I Hardware, I I W 'Wn’i 1^ Qiiecnsir, &f- | SJ Also, keep a Fuil-PPLYOFir ily GroceriesaLANTAfO SUPPLIES constant hand- i I Will pay the highest cct price >•*- ' ton, Dry Hides and Proof all .TTJST IUT:iVl| 1 A LARGE CK OF Staple and Fai Dry Gfcli SUCH as Prints, Doics, Delens, i ens, Flannels, Lin Jeans, (119 more, Red Tie, Jacone'’ Cross-Barred lin- Bcraj | ges, &c., llr> ®la" I tionerj5- J, Also a good assortment*00*3’ ®*lCC|1* and Caps, and Ren*at*e Clotbiiw -- I GROCf®8 Sugar, Coffee, Molas Mhiskev, Pit Meal, Potatoes, Onion^JL *-'r®ut’ ' T* White Fish, Rice, TobY*lccse’ ^*T' md Coal Oil. A goo(oltmcll! jtIl ware, Hardware, Lara?1* I ' ware—Tubs, Water ;ets> .A Stone Jars and Jugs,’013’ ,fllicc ‘ |s' Collars, &-e. For sal Ah feb‘20 It ^ ^ Ik